Gilbert O'Sullivan is an Irish-English singer-songwriter, best known for his early 1970s hits "Alone Again", "Clair", "Get Down". Worldwide he has charted 16 top-40 records, including six No. 1 songs, the first of, 1970's "Nothing Rhymed". His most successful recording period was between 1970 and 1980, though he has since recorded ten studio albums up to 2015. Speaking in 2009 he said, "I write pop songs. That's all. I have no interest in just touring, living in the past." The music magazine Record Mirror voted him the top UK male singer of 1972. He has received three Ivor Novello Awards, including “Songwriter of the Year” in 1973. Raymond Edward O'Sullivan was born in Cork Road, Ireland. In 1953, when he was seven, his family moved to London, he attended St. Joseph's and the Swindon College of Art, where he played drums in a band called Rick's Blues, along with Malcolm Mabbett, Keith Ray, founder Rick Davies and where he developed his lifelong interests in music and art. According to a 1972 interview with O'Sullivan, Davies taught him how to play both piano.
Other semi-professional bands he played with while at college include the Prefects. In 1967, O'Sullivan was signed to a five-year contract with April Music, CBS Records' house publishing company, after coming to the attention of the professional manager Stephen Shane, who suggested changing his name from Ray to Gilbert as a play on the name of the operetta composers Gilbert and Sullivan, his songs at the time were avant-garde, drew the interest of Vivian Stanshall and the Bonzo Dog Doo-Dah Band, who were interested in recording a couple of them. He was paid an advance of £ 12, he was signed to CBS Records by the A&R manager Mike Smith. After two unsuccessful singles with CBS, "Disappear" and "What Can I Do?", one with the Irish record label Major Minor, "Mr. Moody's Garden", all released under the name "Gilbert", O'Sullivan sent some demo tapes to Gordon Mills, the manager of Tom Jones and Engelbert Humperdinck, whereupon O'Sullivan was signed to Mills' label, MAM Records. O'Sullivan's self-created eye-catching visual image comprised a pudding basin haircut, cloth cap and short trousers.
Mills hated the image, but O'Sullivan insisted on using it until he assumed a more modern'college-like' look in which he wore a sweater bearing a large letter'G'. At the end of 1970, O'Sullivan achieved his first UK Top 10 hit with "Nothing Rhymed", which reached No. 1 in the Netherlands, where it earned O'Sullivan his first gold disc. Subsequent hits followed including "Underneath The Blanket Go", "We Will" and "No Matter How I Try", the latter being named "Best Ballad or Romantic Song" at the 17th Ivor Novello Awards in 1972. O'Sullivan released his debut album, Himself, in 1971. In 1972 O'Sullivan reached international stardom with "Alone Again", which reached No. 3 in UK. The guitar solo was played by Big Jim Sullivan. In total US sales for 1972, O'Sullivan's hit was topped only by Roberta Flack's "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face". Both songs were nominated for a Grammy Award in the Song of the Year and Record of the Year categories in 1973, but Flack won both. O'Sullivan followed "Alone" with "Clair".
The single reached No. 2 in the United States on No. 1 in the UK and Canada. O'Sullivan's disc sales made him the top star of the year. O'Sullivan's success led to him taking part in the BBC's anniversary programme Fifty Years of Music in November 1972. "Out of the Question" reached No. 17 in No. 14 in Canada. "Get Down", from the album I'm A Writer Not A Fighter, reached No. 1 in the UK and in Germany, No. 7 in both the US and Canada, No. 3 in the Netherlands. Following "Alone Again" and "Clair", "Get Down" was his third million-seller, with the RIAA gold disc award presented on 18 September 1973, his November 1974 single "Christmas Song" reached No. 12 in the No. 5 in Ireland. O'Sullivan enjoyed nearly five years of success with MAM, a run that included seven UK Top 10 singles and four UK Top 10 albums. In June 1975 he had his last Top 20 hit, "I Don't Love You But I Think I Like You". Things turned more sour when he discovered his recording contract with MAM Records favoured the label's owner, Gordon Mills.
A lawsuit followed, with prolonged argument over how much money his songs had earned and how much of that money he had received. In May 1982, the court found in O'Sullivan's favour, describing him as a "patently honest and decent man", who had not received a just proportion of the vast income his songs had generated, they awarded. Although he had won, the court battle put his recording career on hold. In 1980, after a five-year hiatus, he returned to his old r
The Arrow (miniseries)
The Arrow is a four-hour miniseries produced for CBC Television in 1996, starring Dan Aykroyd as Crawford Gordon, experienced wartime production leader after World War II and president of A. V. Roe Canada during its attempt to produce the Avro Arrow supersonic jet interceptor aircraft; the film stars Michael Ironside and Sara Botsford. The mini-series is noted as having the highest viewership for a CBC program. Other significant individuals in the program, portrayed in the series, include RCAF pilot Flight Lieutenant Jack Woodman who conducted test flights on Avro aircraft but was supplanted by Janusz Żurakowski for the first few flights; the film boasted cameos by Michael Moriarty as U. S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower and Christopher Plummer as the Canadian Minister of Transport George Hees. Principal roles as appearing in screen credits: Although the miniseries is based on history, it is a work of fiction, employing composite characters, depicting some events that did not take place, it acknowledges that there is no hard evidence to support the fictional final scenes, depicting one Arrow that escaped the torches used to tear the other Arrows apart, in accord with allegations attributed to reporter June Callwood.
There are errors such as the wing design. Wetaskiwin resident Allan Jackson's efforts to build a full-scale model of the Arrow were discovered during the research phase of pre-production. An offer was made to use it in the miniseries. A CBC crew of model makers and set designers completed the full-scale model in time for principal photography that took place in Winnipeg; the production used a combination of archival film, remote-control flying models and computer animation for the static and flying sequences. The full-scale Arrow model differs from those built in 1957-59, it was featured throughout the film but the wing structure had a pronounced outer panel dihedral, "corrected" by CGI work. The wing design was seen on-screen "only" on a wind tunnel model crafted after an "all-nighter" by Chamberlin, stable at Mach 2.5 and higher. At the end of film production, Jackson's model was returned but had to be cut into sections in order to fit on the flat-bed trucks used to transport the model to Alberta.
After arriving at the Reynolds Alberta Museum in Wetaskawin, Jackson and a team of volunteers reconstructed the model for display at the Abbotsford Air Show in 1997. A wind gust damaged the tail of the model in 1999 leading to its removal from an outside display area of the museum to be repaired indoors at the museum storage facility. Students and instructors from Edmonton's NAIT's Aircraft Structures program have volunteered close to 400 hours restoring the full-scale model to be displayed at the Reynolds-Alberta Museum in 2009 as part of celebrations marking the 100th anniversary of powered flight in Canada and the 50th anniversary of the cancellation of the Avro Arrow; the restored model is not accessible to the public. Although acclaimed, receiving praise from film historian and former Avro employee Elwy Yost and winner of numerous awards including the Gemini that year, the mini-series was criticized by critic Michael Bliss for its "docu-drama" style and departing from a strict factual account.
The continued rebroadcasts and accompanying DVD releases have served to re-animate the controversy over the Arrow's cancellation and introduce the story to a new generation. Scenes from the mini-series were used to create a Heritage Minute about the Arrow. Canadian Society of Cinematographers Awards in 1997 Rene Ohashi won Best Cinematography in TV DramaGemini Awards in 1998 Aidan Devine won Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Program or Mini-Series Rene Ohashi won Best Photography in a Dramatic Program or Series Tim Bider won Best Production Design or Art Direction in a Dramatic Program or Series Michael Baskerville, Jamie Sulek, Dan Sexton, Jonas Kuhnemann, Leon Johnson, & Steve Baine won Best Sound in a Dramatic Program or Series John Coldrick, Thomas Turnbull, Joel Skeete, & Doug Hyslip won Best Visual Effects Paul Stephens, Eric Jordan, Mary Young Leckie, Jack Clements, & Aaron Kim Johnston won Canada's Choice AwardMotion Picture Sound Editors, USA in 1998 Michael Baskerville, Dan Sexton, Paul Edwards, Scot Thiessen Gregory and Doug Hubert won the Golden Reel Award for Best Sound Editing - Television Mini-Series - Effects & FoleyWriters Guild of Canada in 1998 Keith Ross Leckie won the WGC Award Notes Bibliography The Arrow from CBC's Digital Archives The Arrow on IMDb The Avro Arrow & her pilot J. Zurakowski
Muriel Young was an English television continuity announcer and producer. She was born in 1923 in Bishop Middleham near County Durham; as a child, she lived with her family in the gatehouse of Elmwood, County Durham near Stockton-on-Tees. Her father, Wilfrid Young, was batman and chauffeur to Col. Kitching, who lived at Elmwood for many years after retiring from the army in 1939. Young worked as a librarian on leaving school and attended art college, before deciding to embark on a career as an actress, she joined a repertory theatre in Henley-on-Thames. She subsequently performed at the Gateway Theatre and the Theatre Royal in Chatham. Trying to get into the film industry, she did modelling for advertising agencies, including promoting products such as toothpaste, which paid her enough money until she became an actress, she studied to be a dental nurse and used her artistic talents to paint glassware. Starting out as an actress, she starred with Rex Harrison and Kay Kendall in The Constant Husband and was in The Story of Gilbert and Sullivan, acting in a segment featuring The Mikado.
In 1955, as the first ITV company Associated-Rediffusion was gearing up to launch, she intended to attend an actors' audition at the company, but mistakenly went to an announcers' audition instead. Young was hired and announced for Associated-Rediffusion on 22 September 1955, the opening night of commercial television in the UK. Young worked as a presenter and interviewer for regional programmes on Granada Television and Southern Television, as a disc jockey on Radio Luxembourg, she was cast, alongside Peter Sellers in the movie I'm All Right Jack as an announcer, without the director knowing that it was in fact her real-life job. However, her career could have taken a different route. Just before joining ITV, she had been on stage touring with Eamonn Andrews, in a game show called Double or Drop. Shortly after signing her ITV contract, he told her that he had sold the idea to the BBC, it was used as part of the children's show Crackerjack!. She was a presenter of children's programmes for Associated-Rediffusion and Rediffusion London between 1959 and 1968, working alongside Wally Whyton and Bert Weedon and featuring the puppet characters Pussy Cat Willum, Ollie Beak and Fred Barker.
The popular format thus created lasted for many years, under various titles including Lucky Dip, Tuesday Rendezvous, Five O'Clock Club and Fred's Five O'Clock Club and Five O'Clock Funfair. In the late 1960s and'70s, Young became a staff producer of pop programmes for Granada Television, with such shows as Lift Off with Ayshea, Get It Together, the Bay City Rollers series Shang-a-Lang, The Arrows Show and Marc, starring Marc Bolan, she devised Clapperboard, presented by Granada's film magazine show for children. Young was an occasional panellist on the ATV talent show New Faces. Changing direction again in the mid-1980s, Young made two series of Ladybirds, a Channel 4 programme from Mike Mansfield's independent company. In 1986, Young left her successful career in television and moved back to County Durham, where she lived in part of Stanhope Castle with her husband Cyril Coke, a television drama director, whom she had married in 1954. Coke was the novelist Phyllis Austin; the couple met when he was casting director for The Story of Sullivan.
Coke died in 1993. Although most references gave her year of birth as 1928, she was born in 1923, she died in Stanhope, County Durham on 24 March 2001 aged 77. Muriel Young on IMDb
Bill Wyman is an English musician, record producer and singer. He was the bass guitarist for the English rock and roll band the Rolling Stones from 1962 until 1993. Since 1997 he has recorded and toured with his own band, Bill Wyman's Rhythm Kings, he has worked producing records and films, has scored music for film in movies and television. Wyman has kept a journal since he was a child after World War II; as an author, he has written seven books. Wyman is a photographer, his works have been displayed in galleries around the world, he became an amateur archaeologist and enjoys metal detecting he designed and marketed a patented "Bill Wyman signature metal detector", which he has used to find relics in the English countryside dating back to the era of the Roman Empire. Wyman was born William George Perks Jr. in Lewisham Hospital in Lewisham, South London, the son of Molly and William Perks, a bricklayer. One of five children, Wyman spent most of his early life living in a terraced house in one of the roughest streets in Penge, southeast London.
He describes his childhood as "scarred by poverty". He attended Beckenham and Penge County Grammar School from 1947 to Easter 1953, leaving before the GCE exams after his father found him a job working for a bookmaker and insisted that he take it. Wyman took piano lessons from age 10 to 13. A year after his marriage on 24 October 1959 to Diane Cory, an 18-year-old bank clerk, he bought a Burns electric guitar for £52 on hire-purchase, but was not satisfied by his progress, he switched to bass guitar after hearing one at a Barron Knights concert. He created a fretless electric bass guitar by filing down or removing the frets on a second hand UK-built Dallas Tuxedo bass and played this in a south London band, the Cliftons, in 1961, he used the stage name Lee Wyman, taking the surname of a friend with whom he had done national service in the Royal Air Force from 1955 to 1957. He changed his surname to Wyman in August 1964; when drummer Tony Chapman told him that a rhythm and blues band called the Rolling Stones needed a bass player, he auditioned and was hired on 7 December 1962 as a successor to Dick Taylor.
The band was impressed by his amplifiers. Wyman was the oldest member of the group. In addition to playing bass, Wyman provided backing vocals on early records, through 1967, in concert as well, he sang lead on the track "In Another Land", on the Their Satanic Majesties Request album and a single. The song is one of two Wyman compositions released by the Rolling Stones; the title "Downtown Suzie" was chosen by their erstwhile manager Allen Klein without consulting Wyman or the band. The original title was "Sweet Lisle Lucy", named after Lisle Street, a street in the red light district in Soho, London. Wyman has kept a journal throughout his life, beginning when he was a child, used it in writing his 1990 autobiography Stone Alone and his 2002 book Rolling with the Stones. In Stone Alone, Wyman claims to have composed the riff of "Jumpin' Jack Flash" with Brian Jones and drummer Charlie Watts. Wyman mentions that " Satisfaction" was released as a single only after a 3–2 vote within the band: Wyman and Jones voted for and Keith Richards against, feeling it not sufficiently commercial.
In the 1970s and early 1980s he made three solo albums, none commercially successful but all well received by critics. In July 1981 his " Je Suis un Rock Star" became a top-20 hit in many countries. Wyman played on The London Howlin' Wolf Sessions, released 1971, with Howlin' Wolf, Eric Clapton, Charlie Watts and Stevie Winwood, on the album Jamming with Edward, released in 1972, with Ry Cooder, Nicky Hopkins and Watts. In 1981 Wyman composed the soundtrack album Green Ice for the Ryan O'Neal/Omar Sharif film of the same name. In the mid-1980s he composed music for two films by Italian director Dario Argento: Phenomena and Terror at the Opera. In 1985, he was approached by producers working on a movie based on the Vietnam War, who asked him to provide the theme tune, he completed a demo cover version of the 1969 song "Spirit in the Sky" and sent it off to them for review. The producers' feedback was positive, but they soon ran out of money and had to scrap the project; the demo tape was lost, but on an audio CD included with Bill Wyman's Scrapbook in 2013, he says that "somebody out there must have heard it because four months – in the June of that year – Doctor and the Medics appeared with the release of their version of that song which went to number one for three weeks.
A coincidence perhaps? Still, such is life."He made a cameo appearance in the 1987 film Eat the Rich. He played on a few albums of the group Tucky Buzzard. Wyman was close to Brian Jones, he and Jones hung out together when Jones was distancing himself from the band. Wyman was distraught when he heard the news of Jones' death, being one of two members besides Watts to attend Jones' funeral in July 1969. Wyman was friends with guitarist Mick Taylor. Like the other Rolling Stones, he has worked with Taylor since Taylor's departure from the band in 1974. After the Rolling Stones' 1989–90 Steel Wheels/Urban Jungle Tours, Wyman left the group; the Rolling Stones have continued to tour with Darryl Jones on bass. On 24 October 2012, the Stones announced that Wyman and Mick Taylor were expected to join th
Lorna Luft is an American television and film actress and singer. She is the daughter of singer and actress Judy Garland and producer Sidney Luft, half-sister to singer and actress Liza Minnelli. Luft was born in California, she attended University High School in Los Angeles during her senior year and was a member of the school choir. She studied theatre at HB Studio in New York City. Luft made her show business debut at age 11 singing "Santa Claus Is Coming to Town" on the 1963 Christmas episode of Garland's CBS television series, The Judy Garland Show. Siblings Liza Minnelli and Joey Luft appeared. Luft soon joined the family act on a summer concert tour, the highlight being Garland’s third and final appearance at New York City's famed Palace Theatre on Broadway in 1967. In this month-long engagement, Garland "shared" the bill with Joey; the show released on ABC Records as Judy Garland: At Home At The Palace. Luft made her Broadway debut in 1971 at the Shubert Theatre as a replacement cast member in the musical Promises, adapted from the classic 1960 Billy Wilder film The Apartment.
It is best known for the hit song "I'll Never Fall in Love Again". Luft starred in the 1981 national tour of They're Playing Our Song and in 1982 she played Paulette Rebchuck in Grease 2. In 1983, she played Peppermint Patty in the Off Broadway production of Snoopy!!! The Musical, a sequel to You're Charlie Brown; that year, she costarred in Extremities with Farrah Fawcett. Luft appeared as Nurse Libby Kegler on the CBS television series Trapper John, M. D. during the final season of 1985–1986 and appeared as Patti Bristol in a 1985 episode of Murder, She Wrote entitled'Broadway Malady'. From 1992 through 1994, Luft played Adelaide in the American and world tour productions of Guys and Dolls. In 1996, she appeared in an Irish production of Follies in Dublin with Mary Millar, Alex Sharpe, Christine Scarry, Aidan Conway, Enda Markey, Dave Willetts and Millicent Martin. In 2002, she starred as Mama Rose in a University of Richmond school production of Gypsy. In November 2006 through January 2007, Luft performed in the UK premiere of Irving Berlin's White Christmas, a new stage adaptation based on the film.
She reprised her role in it the next year, playing the Edinburgh Playhouse from November 19 to December 8, 2007 and the Wales Millennium Centre in the Donald Gordon Theatre from December 13, 2007 through January 12, 2008. Luft appeared in two episodes of the 2007 Logo animated series Rick & Steve: The Happiest Gay Couple In All The World. In October 2007, Luft released her debut CD Lorna Luft: Songs My Mother Taught Me in the United Kingdom. Produced by Barry Manilow and her husband Colin R. Freeman, the album celebrates Garland's music. In 2005 she toured Ireland with Songs My Mother Taught Me. In June 2006, she surprised audiences at Carnegie Hall by performing a duet with Rufus Wainwright on the song "After You've Gone" at the end of Wainwright's tribute concert of Garland's triumphant 1961 comeback at Carnegie Hall. Luft appeared in The Wizard Of Oz, a stage version of the movie that made Garland famous, at The Lowry Centre in Manchester, England, she portrayed the role of the Wicked Witch of the West, played by Margaret Hamilton in the film.
In April 2009, Luft completed a successful UK tour of the critically acclaimed Hugh Whitemore play Pack of Lies, in which she played the role of Helen Kroger. She starred alongside Simon Shepherd and Daniel Hill. In May 2009, she appeared in W magazine as a special guest performer for the acclaimed avant-garde Theo Adams Company's latest project,'Performance', photographed by David Sims. In July 2009, she appeared at the Mermaid Theatre, London to record for the radio series Friday Night is Music Night. Lorna Luft and Friends – A Tribute to Judy Garland featured John Barrowman, Frances Ruffelle and Linzi Hateley. Luft participates in various children's and AIDS-related charities, including the annual Los Angeles AIDS Walk and The Children's Wish Foundation International, she has spoken for the Council on Alcohol & Drugs. In May - July 2015, Luft toured the UK in Judy - The Songbook of Judy Garland, a show highlighting Garland's life and music; the show featured her signature recreations of film scenes from her MGM years.
In films, Luft has appeared in Grease 2, Where the Boys Are'84, 54, My Giant. She and her brother, made cameo appearances in the 1963 film I Could Go On Singing. Luft is My Shadows: A Family Memoir. Among its revelations is that she had an affair with Barry Manilow in 1971. In 2001, it was adapted as an Emmy-winning TV miniseries Life with Judy Garland: My Shadows, it stars Judy Davis as the adult Judy, Tammy Blanchard as the teenage Judy, Hugh Laurie as Vincente Minnelli, Victor Garber as Sid Luft, Marsha Mason as Ethel Gumm. Luft is the co-author of the 2018 book, A Star Is Born: Judy Garland and the Film That Got Away which she describes as "a vivid account of the film classic's production and reclamation". On December 17, 2012, Luft discovered a lump on her right breast. "I was in total denial", she said. Three weeks her radiographer informed her that she had grade-2A breast cancer, she called Barry Manilow, who connected her with cancer specialist David Agus. After reviewing the tests, Agus told her, "I’m looking at your biopsy and I can tell you right now, you're going to be okay."
To save her breast, she opted for a lumpectomy followed by adjuvant radiation. She completed her final chem
The Famous Charisma Label was a British record label founded in 1969 by former journalist Tony Stratton-Smith. He had acted as manager for rock bands such as The Nice, the Bonzo Dog Band and Van der Graaf Generator. Gail Colson was joint managing director; the label's most successful acts were Genesis, Peter Gabriel, Julian Lennon, Monty Python. The initial release was the album The Least We Can Do Is Wave to Each Other by Van der Graaf Generator. Stratton-Smith was unable to find a company to release the album, so he became determined to release it himself. Charisma's first UK label was a distinctive "pink scroll" design, its second logo of Sir John Tenniel's drawing of the Mad Hatter made the label recognizable. Much of the early distinctive artwork used by the label was created by Paul Whitehead; the label released material by The Nice and Alan Hull, The Alan Parsons Project, Clifford T. Ward, String Driven Thing, Jack The Lad, Vivian Stanshall, Brand X, Sir John Betjeman, Malcolm McLaren and Afraid of Mice.
1970s solo albums of Peter Hammill, Tony Banks and Steve Hackett were on Charisma. Gail Colson left Charisma in the late 1970s to form Gailforce. In 1983, Charisma Records was acquired by Virgin Records and continued to operate until 1986, when Virgin absorbed the label following its purchase by EMI. A new version of Charisma, with no connection to the original label other than the name, operated between 1990 and 1992, with a street-oriented and independently distributed subsidiary called Cardiac Records; some Charisma Records recordings were re-issued on the EMI label. In the UK, the label was revived by EMI's Angel Records in 2007. With the EMI purchase by Universal Music Group, Charisma returned to Virgin Records. Charisma was manufactured and distributed in the United Kingdom as an offshoot of B&C Records, sharing the B&C catalogue series for both singles and albums, but it absorbed that label. During the mid- and late 1970s Charisma's European distribution was handled by Phonogram Inc. In the United States and Canada, Charisma recordings were licensed to other labels.
These included ABC Records, along with subsidiaries, Impulse and Dunhill. Artists included Genesis. Elektra Records in the USA released records by Charisma artists Atomic Rooster, Audience and Jack the Lad. In 1971 Charisma entered into a distribution agreement with Buddah Records and began to release albums on the Charisma label in the USA; these included Pawn Hearts by Van der Graaf Generator and Nursery Cryme and Genesis Live by Genesis. Atlantic Records later released Charisma recordings in the United States from 1973 to 1974 including many Genesis titles. In 1973 Atlantic stopped distributing Charisma in America. Genesis records were released in the USA under Atlantic's subsidiary label Atco Records from 1974 to 1976. In 1976, Charisma signed a new distribution deal in the UK with Polydor that lasted until 1980. In Canada, many Charisma releases were distributed by PolyGram Canada. Between 1980 and 1982, Charisma operated a subsidiary called Pre Records, who were devoted to new wave and reggae acts.
Pre's roster included Scars, Prince Far I, Delta 5, Gregory Isaacs, The Monochrome Set and Congo Ashanti Roy, amongst others. Pre licensed albums by The Residents and Tuxedomoon from the American label Ralph Records. In Europe, Pre's releases were issued on the Charisma label. Most Charisma artists were unknown early on, so original pressings have become quite rare and sought after by collectors; the "pink scroll" label was first used in the UK from 1969 until mid-1972. This was replaced by the Mad Hatter label, designed by Paul Whitehead. In the USA, the pink scroll labels were used in late 1973 and early 1974 on releases distributed by Buddah. Releases distributed by Atlantic Records used a variation of the Mad Hatter design. 1: On Virgin Records in Australia, Atlantic Records in the US 2: On Island Records in the US 3: On Geffen Records in the US 1: On Atlantic Records in Canada, New Zealand and the US 2: On Geffen Records in Australia, New Zealand and the US List of record labels The Famous Charisma Discography - Book with foreword by Michal Palin Collectors Website - Contains discography Tony Stratton-Smith and The Marquee Club Colin Richardson was International Manager for Charisma between 1972 and 1976 Current Charisma label from Angel Music Group UK Charisma Labelography Charisma discography at Discogs